Network Working GroupP. Hoffman
Internet-DraftICANN
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February 10, 2016

best dating site for eastern europe RFC v3 Prep Tool Description

draft-iab-rfcv3-preptool-01

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singles bars in soho london The steps listed here are in order of processing. In all cases where the prep tool would “add” an attribute or element, if that attribute or element already exists, the prep tool will check that the attribute or element is correct. If the value is incorrect, the prep tool will warn with the old and new values, then replace the incorrect value with the new value.best free dating apps london

  1. Fully process any DTDs in the input document, then remove the DTD. At a minimum, this entails processing the entityrefs and includes for external files.
  2. Process all <x:include> elements. Note: <x:include>d XML may include more <x:include>s (with relative URLs rooted at the xml:base). The tool may be configurable with a limit on the depth of recursion.
  3. Run idnits. idnits will indicate if it encountered any errors, and will also provide text with all of the warnings and errors in a human-readable form. The prep tool displays all the warnings and errors, and stops if there was an error.
  4. Remove processing instructions.
  5. If in RFC production mode, remove comments.
  6. Add the “Status of this Memo” text with current values. However, if different boilerplate text already exists in the input, produce a warning that says that other tools, specifically the draft submission tool, will treat that condition as an error. The application will use the “submissionType”, and “consensus” attributes of the <rfc> element, and the “status” and “stream” attributes of the <seriesInfo> element, to determine which [RFC5741] boilerplate to include, as described in Appendix A of [I-D.iab-xml2rfc].
  7. Add the “Copyright Notice” text. The application will use the “ipr” and “submissionType” attributes of the <rfc> element and the <date> element to determine which portions and which version of the TLP to use, as described in A.1 of [I-D.iab-xml2rfc].
  8. Fill in the “prepTime” attribute of <rfc> with the current datetime.
  9. Fill in the “name” attribute of the <seriesInfo> in the <rfc> with a string indicating the type of prepping that was done (RFC production or I-D mode).
  10. If in I-D mode, if there is a <note> element with a “removeInRFC” attribute that has the value “true”, add a paragraph to the top of the <note> element that says “This note is to be removed before publishing as an RFC.”, if such a paragraph does not yet exist.
  11. If in I-D mode, fill in “expiresDate” attribute of <rfc> based on the <date> element of the document’s <front> element, if there is one. Use the same expiry date (if needed) in the boilerplate.
  12. Fill in any default values for attributes on elements, except “keepWithNext” and “keepWithPrevious” of <t>, and “toc” of <section>.
  13. For any <reference> element that does not already have a “target” attribute, fill that attribute in if the element has one or more <seriesinfo> child element(s). The particular URLs for RFCs and Internet-Drafts for this step will be specified later by the RFC Editor and the IESG. These URLs might also be different before and after the v3 format is adopted.
  14. For each <reference> or <referencegroup> that has an associated <displayreference>, replace the value of the “anchor” attribute with the value of the “to” attribute of the associated <displayreference>.
  15. Add a “slugifiedName” attribute to each <name> element that does not contain one; replace the attribute if it contains a value that begins with “n-“.
  16. Add “pn” attributes for all parts. Parts are:
    • <section>: pn=’s-1.4.2’
    • <abstract>: pn=’s-abstract’
    • <note>: pn=’s-note-2’
    • <boilerplate>: pn=’s-boilerplate’
    • <table>: pn=’t-3’
    • <figure>: pn=’f-4’
    • <artwork>, <aside>, <blockquote>, <dl>, <dt>, <li>, <ol>, <references>, <sourcecode>, <t>, <ul>: pn=’p-[section]-[counter]’
  17. Add a “start” attribute to every <ol> element containing a group that does not already have a start.
  18. If the “sortRefs” attribute of the <rfc> element is true, sort the <reference>s and <referencegroup>s lexically by the value of the “anchor” attribute, as modified by the “to” attribute of any <displayreference> element.
  19. For each <xref> element referring to a <reference> or <referencegroup> that has an associated <displayreference>, modify the “target” attribute of the <xref> to match the “to” attribute of the associated <displayreference>.
  20. For each <xref> element that has content, fill the “derivedContent” with the element content, having first trimmed the whitespace from ends of content text. Issue a warning if the “derivedContent” attribute already exists and has a different value from what was being filled in.
  21. For each <xref> element that does not have content, fill the “derivedContent” based on the “format” attribute.
    • For format=’counter’, the “derivedContent” is the section, figure, table, or ordered list number of the element with anchor equal to the xref target.
    • For format=’default’ and the “target” attribute points to a <reference> or <referencegroup> element, the “derivedContent” is the value of the “target” attribute (or the “to” attribute of a <displayreference> element for the targeted <reference>).
    • For format=’default’ and the “target” attribute points something else, the “derivedContent” is the title of the thing pointed to, such as “Section 2.3” or “Table 4”.
    • For format=’title’, if the target is a <reference> element, the “derivedContent” attribute is the name of the reference, extracted from the <title> child of the <front> child of the reference.
    • For format=’title’, if the target element has a <name> child element, the “derivedContent” attribute is the text content of that <name> element concatenated with the text content of each descendant node of <name> (that is, stripping out all of the XML markup, leaving only the text).
    • For format=’title’, if the target element does not contain a <name> child element, the “derivedContent” attribute is the value of the “target” attribute with no other adornment. Issue a warning if the “derivedContent” attribute already exists and has a different value from what was being filled in.
  22. For each <relref> element referring to a <reference> or <referencegroup> that has an associated <displayreference>, modify the “target” attribute of the <relref> to match the “to” attribute of the associated <displayreference>.
  23. For each <relref> element, fill in the “derivedLink” attribute.
  24. For each <relref> element that does not have content, fill the “derivedRemoteContent” based on the content of the target reference.
    • If the target reference is an RFC or Internet-Draft in the v3 format, find the anchor given in the “relative” attribute or derived from the “section” attribute, and use the identifier of that element (such as “Section 2.3” or “Table 4”) for the “derivedRemoteContent”.
    • If the target reference is not a RFC or Internet-Draft in the v3 format, use the value of the “relative” or “section” attribute for the “derivedRemoteContent”.
    • Issue a warning if the “derivedRemoteContent” attribute already exists and has a different value from what was being filled in.
  25. For each <relref> element that has content, fill the “derivedRemoteContent” with the element content, having first trimmed the whitespace from ends of content text. Issue a warning if the “derivedRemoteContent” attribute already exists and has a different value from what was being filled in.
  26. Remove every <displayreference> element.
  27. If an <artwork> element has a “src” attribute where no scheme is specified, treat the scheme as “file:” in a path relative to the file being processed. This will likely be one of the most common authoring approaches.
  28. If an <artwork> element has a “src” attribute with a “file:” scheme, and if processing the URL would cause the processor to retrieve a file that is not in the same directory, or a subdirectory, as the file being processed, give an error. This rule attempts to prevent <artwork src=’file:///etc/passwd’> and similar security issues.
  29. If an <artwork> element has type=’svg’ and there is a “src” attribute, the data needs to be moved into the content of the <artwork> element.
    • If the “src” URI scheme is “data:”, fill the content of the <artwork> element with that data and remove the “src” attribute.
    • If the “src” URI scheme is “file:”, “http:”, or “https:”, fill the content of the <artwork> element with the resolved XML from the URI in the “src” attribute. Add an “originalSrc” attribute with the value of the URI and remove the “src” attribute.
  30. If an <artwork> element has type=’binary-art’, the data needs to be in a “src” attribute with a URI scheme of “data:”. If the “src” URI scheme is “file:”, “http:”, or “https:”, resolve the URL. Replace the “src” attribute with a “data:” URI, add an “originalSrc” attribute with the value of the URI, and remove the “src” attribute. For the “http:” and “https:” URI schemes, the mediatype of the “data:” URI will be the Content-Type of the HTTP response. For the “file:” URI scheme, the mediatype of the “data:” URI needs to be guessed with heuristics (this is possibly a bad idea). Note: since this feature can’t be used for RFCs at the moment, this entire feature might be de-prioritized.
  31. If an <artwork> element does not have type=’svg’ or type=’binary-art’ and there is a “src” attribute, the data needs to be moved into the content of the <artwork> element. Note that this step assumes that all of the preferred types other than “binary-art” are text.
    • If the “src” URI scheme is “data:”, fill the content of the <artwork> element with the correctly-escaped form of that data and remove the “src” attribute.
    • If the “src” URI scheme is “file:”, “http:”, or “https:”, fill the content of the <artwork> element with the correctly-escaped form of the resolved text from the URI in the “src” attribute. Add an “originalSrc” attribute with the value of the URI and remove the “src” attribute.
  32. If a <sourcecode> element has a “src” attribute where no scheme is specified, treat the scheme as “file:” in a path relative to the file being processed.
  33. If a <sourcecode> element has a “src” attribute with a “file:” scheme, and if processing the URL would cause the processor to retrieve a file that is not in the same directory, or a subdirectory, as the file being processed, give an error. This rule attempts to prevent <sourcecode src=’file:///etc/passwd’> and similar security issues.
  34. If a <sourcecode> element has a “src” attribute, the data needs to be moved into the content of the <sourcecode> element.
    • If the “src” URI scheme is “data:”, fill the content of the <sourcecode> element with the appropriately-escaped data and remove the “src” attribute.
    • If the “src” URI scheme is “file:”, “http:”, or “https:”, fill the content of the <sourcecode> element with the appropriately-escaped resolved text from the URI in the “src” attribute. Add an “originalSrc” attribute with the value of the URI and remove the “src” attribute.
  35. Determine all the characters used in the document, and fill in the “scripts” attribute for <rfc>.
  36. Ensure that the output has the “version” attribute of <rfc>, and that it is set to “3”.
  37. If in RFC production mode, remove all <link> elements whose “rel” attribute has the value “alternate”.
  38. If in RFC production mode, check if there is a <link> element with an ISSN for the RFC series; if not, add one.
  39. If in RFC production mode, check if there is a <link> element with a DOI for this RFC; if not, add one.
  40. If in RFC production mode, check if there is a <link> element with the file name of the Internet-Draft that became this RFC; if not, add one.
  41. If in RFC production mode, remove all “xml:base” or “originalSrc” attributes from all elements.
  42. Pretty-format the XML output. (Note: tools like best free dating app london do an adequate job.)
  43. If in RFC production mode, ensure that the result is in full compliance to v3 schema, without any deprecated elements or attributes, and give an error if any issues are found.

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best singles bars in london There will be a need for Internet-Draft authors who include files from their local disk (such as for <artwork src=”mydrawing.svg”/>) to have the contents of those files inlined to their drafts before submitting them to the Internet-Draft processor. (There is a possibility that the Internet-Draft processor will allow XML files and accompanying files to be submitted at the same time, but this seems troublesome from a security, portability, and complexity standpoint.) For these users, having a local copy of the prep tool that has an option to just inline all local files would be terribly useful. That option would be a proper subset of the steps given in free indian dating in uk.nigerian dating site free

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free speed dating melbourne Informative References

[I-D.iab-xml2rfc]
Hoffman, P., “dating sites in nigerian singles”, Internet-Draft draft-iab-xml2rfc-03 (work in progress), February 2016.
[RFC5741]
Daigle, L., Ed., Kolkman, O., Ed., and IAB, “good example online dating message”, RFC 5741, best examples of online dating messages, December 2009, <black speed dating events london 2013>.
[RFC6949]
Flanagan, H. and N. Brownlee, “jhb free dating site”, RFC 6949, gauteng free dating sites, May 2013, <nairobi sugar mummies dating sites>.

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